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'm katie couric. also tonight, those americans charged with kidnaping in haiti. a judge decides to release most of them but not their leader. the stimulus package one year later. did it deliver what was promised? we'll have a reality check. and the star-crossed winter olympics. it's been one glitch after another. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. toyota seems to be stuck on a highway of headaches and just can't find an off ramp. another car is now under investigation, this time it's the corolla, the fourth-most popular car in america, nearly 300,000 of them were sold here last year. but some owners are complaining about power steering problems and cbs news has learned federal safety regulators have opened an investigation of nearly half a million 2009 and 2010 models. so national correspondent dean reynolds tells us another toyota recall could be right around the corner. >> reporter: if there is a recall of toyota's popular corolla for steering problems it would leng
a sharp u-turn. >> what i meant to say.... >> couric: i'm katie couric. also tonight, training for the super bowl. >> on the ground, don't move! don't move! >> couric: this team has to be ready for anything. and the american spirit. he spent a lifetime making eyeglasses. now he makes smiles. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. this day began with yet another big recall, but this time it was the secretary of transportation, ray lahood, forced to recall his own words after he said owners of recalled toyotas should stop driving them. that set off alarms, and he quickly said he meant they should take the cars in for repairs, especially now that dealers have the parts to fix the more than two million vehicles recalled for potential sticky accelerateors. but will the fix actually work? and are they even sure what caused the problem? dean reynolds begins tonight's coverage. >> reporter: as dealerships began installing the part toyota says will remedy its pedal pro
'm katie couric. also tonight, what trove a killer whale to turn on its trainer? an exclusive interview with a former seaworld employee who knew the whale well. switching sides-- questionable ties between toyota and the federal agency that's charged with regulating it. and american olympians draw real inspiration-- >> this is your time! >> couric: ...from a pint-sized imitation. >> this is your time! captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. anyone tuning in to daytime television today saw something unprecedented-- the president and members of congress holding a summit before live cameras on a major piece of legislation, health care reform. but it was less negotiating than speech making, and as new as this was, you might have gotten the feeling you'd heard it all before. republicans said let's start from scrasm. democrats said forget it. so where do they go from here? we have extensive coverage tonight, beginning with our chief white house correspondent chip reid. and, ch
, texas, where federal tax employees work, setting it on fire. i'm katie couric. also tonight, what will he say? tiger woods speaks publicly tomorrow for the first time since he left the pro golf tour in an adultery scandal. and a cbs news investigation-- >> for only $8 a month you can help feed a child. >> couric: but how much of feed the children's donations actually go to feeding children? captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. the live image that flashed on to television screens across the country today brought back memories of 9/11 and fears of terrorism. a building, this time in austin, texas, was going up in flames after it was hit by a plane. but officials say it wasn't international terrorism, though the man who plowed his plane into the building apparently was angry at the u.s. government and the i.r.s. in particular. don teague is at that building where the i.r.s. had offices. and, don, this is a very twisted tale. >> reporter: good evening, katie. it wa
reminders of these storms and they're really sticking around for some time. >> reporter: that's right, katie. snow mounds like the one behind me now part of the topography up and down the east coast. but the headline of this storm is as much about the winds as the snow. for the past 36 hours, man's been battling but nature's been winning. >> it's miserable, man. it's just terrible. >> reporter: in addition to those homes and businesses without power, high winds and heavy snow closed a 60-mile section of the pennsylvania turnpike. 20 tractor-trailers slid off the road on one icy stretch. the winds in hampton beach, new hampshire, were gusting at near hurricane speeds of 68 miles per hour, whipping flames into a five-alarm fire that destroyed a block of businesses. >> alls i saw was smoke and embers just everywhere. >> reporter: the airports are a mess. more than 3,700 flights have been canceled in the past few days. >> i hate snow. i just hate it. i don't want to see it ever again in my life. >> reporter: but here in northwest new jersey, the snow wasn't stopping letter carrier carol kern. yo
months. i'm katie couric. also tonight, those 10 american missionaries in haiti now officially charged with kidnapping. their leader has a t of legal problems a mile long. first, it was the gas pedal. now it's the brake. the government opens up a new investigation of toyota. and such sweet sorrow. pandas leave america for the land of their roots and bamboo shoots. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. we're beginning tonight on wall street where investors were running for the exits today, dumping stock because of new worries about the economy. the dow traded below 10,000 for the first time in three months, then recovered some, but still closed with a loss of 268 points. stocks have now given back all their gains since early november. anthony mason is our business coirnt. anthony, we haven't seen a sell-off like this in quite a while? what was behind it. >> reporter: this was the dow's first one-at a point drop since last april. it took 29 of the 30 stocks in the inde
critics plenty of ammunition. katie? >> couric: dean reynolds in chicago tonight. dean, thank you. while toyota dealers have been working round-the-clock to repair recalled cars, nancy cordes tells us the competition has been busy as well-- selling cars. >> reporter: domestic auto dealers across the country say toyota's loss has been their gain. in new jersey... >> since it's been announced everyday it's been good here in on the lot. >> reporter: in wisconsin... >> there's a lot of extra incentives out there for people who want to take advantage of the situation. >> reporter: and in iowa... >> it's been a great opportunity for ford. >> reporter: how great? ford's january sales were up 25% from last year. g.m. 14%. and nissan 16%. while toyota plunged to nearly 16%. chrysler is now offering a $1,000 incentive to owners who trade in certain recalled toyota models for new chryslers, dodges or jeeps. g.m., hyundai, and ford have similar $1,000 deals. >> these days it's a bit... a wide open field for brands to capture new customers. >> reporter: crisis management expert gene grabowski says to
in the next couple of days. katie? >> couric: dean reynolds reporting from chicago tonight. thanks, dean. now take a look at what happened to toyota's stock today after lahood's misstatement. shares fell more than 6% before he clarified it. meanwhile, as toyota struggles to repair millions of cars and its reputation, anthony mason tells us its competitors see an opening. >> reporter: toyota's troubles could be just what detroit's been waiting for: a turning point. for years, american automakers have been eating the japanese now, as toyotas are being pulled off the road and into the shop, g.m., ford, and chrysler may have a chance to turn the sales race around. >> the detroit big three absolutely have an opportunity to gain some market share here. >> reporter: toyota's u.s. sales not only slid to a ten-year low last month, a new survey by kelly blue book finds more than 20% of those who said they were considering a toyota prior to recall now say they're no longer considering the brand for their next vehicle. kelly also dropped the book value of the recalled cars by between $300 and $500 a piec
, a senior at lee. i would like to thank our principal and assistant tran. >> katie brewer. hi, i'm katie brewer, a junior at robert e. lee. i would like to thank our alternate and all who came out. >> megan lopez. >> i'm a junior at robert "e" lee. >> take a look at the screen, oxen only hidden within this animal phrase is the name of what element? a noble gas whose topical number is 54. >> oxygen. >> no, zenon is what i need there. >> "r," zookeepers will be pleased if you spell correctly the word rye knaus russ. >> "h." >> what same color should reseed these words, hills of south dakota and "c" that surrounds the peninsula. >> red. >> black, i'm sorry. chirping insect of british sport, what same word will satisfy both these definitions. >> crickette. >> yeah. the perfect balance of rural and urban setting came from the official website of what appalachian state whose capital city is charleston. >> west virginia. >> right. so, lee, 160 after starting the round. >> rockwell high in montgomery county. here's raheel awan. >> i'm a 17-year-old senior and would like to thank rockville. >> gr
the cbs evening news with katie couric is next. don't forget, wusa9.com is always on. >> couric: tonight, a chilling warning from intelligence officials: you can expect al qaeda to attack the united states again in the next few months. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the obama administration slams toyota as safety deaf. and the car maker could be facing a hefty fine. america's top man in uniform says scrap "don't ask, don't tell." >> allowing gays and lesbians to serve openly would be the right thing to do. >> reporter: and 25 years later, heeding a certain call, "we are the world" returns. ♪ there's a choice we're making... ♪ captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. we're beginning with late-breaking news. a new warning about a possible terror threat against the united states. intelligence officials told congress today an attempted attack by al qaeda can be expected in the next three to six months. chip reid is at the white house tonight and, chip, this is u
back america's trust. >> my name is on every car. >> couric: i'm katie couric. also tonight, is there a double standard in japan? the same government agent they's supposed to regular toyota promotes it as well. a killer whale attacks and kills a trainer at sea world in florida as the audience watches in horror. and it's kind of a magic bag. it may not look big enough, but one can deliver food to 50 hungry kids. from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it is unprecedented. the head of a major international corporation testifying under oath before the united states congress. today the president of toyota made his long-awaited appearance on capitol hill and began by say in english "i'm deeply sorry." sorry for the safety defects that have left to crashes linked to at least 39 deaths in this country and more than eight million recalls worldwide. and then the grilling began. we have two reports tonight. first national correspondent dean reynolds who was at the hearing and, dean, i know akio
. >> reporter: i'm katie couric, also tonight, american missionaries in haiti. they say they were helping orphans. the government accuses them of child trafficking. those dangerous gas pedals. toyota says the fix will be in this week. and steve hartman travels halfway around the globe and finds an atlas. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. the attempt to blow up a u.s. jetliner on christmas day gave new urgency to beefing up security in the skies, and today more air marshals were added to internat
power. thousands of flights canceled-- but the mail gets through. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the show will go on. whale shows at sea world will resume this weekend as new video shows that trainer just moments before she died. a cbs news investigation. wounded warriors denied v.a. job training benefits because they're told they're not disabled enough. and poetry in motion and plenty of emotion in vancouver. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: a powerful snowstorm hitting the northeast. if it sounds like you've heard me say that before, you have. in fact, it's the third time this month. the latest storm is slow moving and stretches from michigan to maine in some places between new jersey and new hampshire snow accumulations topped two feet and counting. travel is difficult and dangerous, at least three deaths are blamed on the storm so far. and many people are in the dark tonight, up to a million homes and businesses have lost power. jim axelrod is in stan hope, new jersey, tonig
, katie. both sides had really dug in their heels before the summit began. they used the word "compromise" a lot but neither side showed any interest in budging from their fundamentally different approaches to health care reform. the summit at blair house began with bipartisan handshakes and smiles and a request from the president that both parties try to find areas of agreement. >> i hope that this isn't political theater where we're just playing to the cameras and criticizing each other. >> reporter: but early on, he conceded the gap between the two parties may be too broad to bridge, and the first republican speaker quickly shot down any hope of fundamental compromise. >> we have to start by taking the current bill and putting it on the shelf and starting from a clean sheet of paper. >> reporter: starting over is out of the question for democrats, who are still determined to pass comprehensive reforms, even if it means ramming it through with only democratic votes. >> we owe it to our seniors, we owe it to our country. >> reporter: republicans attacked the president's plan over cost an
. >> couric: and gives a dramatic and emotional apology. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the battle for marjah and a cbs news exclusive. we take you inside an enemy bunker used by taliban snipers to fire on u.s. troops. the school-issued laptops had cameras. did teachers use them to spy on students? and in vancouver, the american takes home the gold, but the russian claims he did one turn better. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it was quite a scene today. one of the most famous people in the world, known for being cool under pressure, standing humbly and nervously before a national audience on live television. and apologizing. tiger woods spoke publicly for the first time about the scandal that destroyed his image, jeopardized his marriage, cost him lucrative endorsement contracts, and drove him off the pro-golf tour. he said "i am deeply sorry," and a lot more. we have extensive coverage tonight beginning with mark strassmann in ponte vedra, florida. >> i was wrong, i
. >> reporter: good evening, katie. it was a truly strange day here in austin, and just look at what's lecht of that building behind me. the pilot of the plane that crashed into the building is presumed dead. 13 people we are told from inside were injured, two critically, and one person is unaccounted for after a terrifying string of events. a fire raging at this austin office building was the first clue to a bizarre back story, involving a software engineer, apparently angry at the internal revenue service. authorities are still piecing together the exact sequence of events but say 53-year-old andrew joseph stack, after fighting with his wife, deliberately set fire to his northwest austin home about 9:15 this morning. >> the first thing i saw-- i heard was a loud explosion, and then i saw what looked like glitter, and soon to realize was glass flying through the air. >> reporter: stack then drove 30 miles north to georgetown municipal airport where he took off in his single-engine piper cherokee, and at about 10 a.m., crashed the plane into the section of this building housing the i.r.s. >>
: and for a lot of people, katie, it wasn't exactly a choice. this is a main artery here in washington, d.c., so you can imagine what the side roads look like. the federal government decided it was just too dangerous for its workers to try to drive in this. howling winds, up to 50 miles per hour, whipped through washington today creating whiteout conditions rarely seen at the white house and costing the closed federal government $100 million in lost productivity for the third day in a row. >> seems like hell might have frozen over. >> reporter: ten fresh inches of snow erased what little progress plows had made removing the 24 inches that fell this weekend. >> i'm a nurse and i have to get to work. >> reporter: the roof of this fraternity house at george washington university is one of many buckling under the added weight. house is totally uninhabitable? >> right now they have informed us that sitcom pleatly condemned until they can get a city inspector out here. >> reporter: the snowstorm swallowed half the eastern sea board, causing blizzard warnings as far south as charlotte, north carolina,
'm katie couric. also tonight, america is hemorrhaging good-paying factory jobs. what will it take to get them back? where america stands on manufacturing. and a doctor with an unusual specialty. >> reporter: do you patients know about your obsession? captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it could be a major turning point in the war against the taliban. u.s. officials say the taliban's top military commander is in custody. mullah abdul ghani baradar was captured in karachi several days ago as part of a joint u.s./pakistani operation. it's a huge loss for the taliban. and it could be a sign pakistan is getting serious about denying the militants safe haven. more now from national security correspondent david martin. >> reporter: he was the top commander of taliban fighters killing american soldiers in afghanistan. now he's a prisoner. >> this is the most significant faketory we have had in nine years of fighting the afghan taliban. >> reporter: mullah abdul ghani baradar
, a nighttime launch, as opposed to a daytime launch. you can see so much more. >>> katie couric has a preview of what's coming up on the cbs even news. >>> coming up, more on my exclusive with president obama. >>> and here's a look at tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we'll be right back. >>> the body of an adult royal court drive. hampered efforts to get in to fight the fire. >>> let's get an update now on the weather. >> reporter: on that note, unfortunately, we do see more snow coming our way. tomorrow, we start out the day dry. but as we head through the afternoon, the clouds start to take over. the winter storm warning comes out at noon. then the storms pick up tomorrow night. heavy at times, winds also becoming an issue. and there is the potential for blizzard conditions out of the storm. again, for the rest of the five- day. here's bob. >>> wednesday, the winds have picked up snow blowing around. winds should taper off. by afternoon and wednesday. 32, 30, down to 20. sunshine, with dryer conditions. 34. 36, 34. maybe even more. >> we'll hold you to it, bob. >>> still to come
continue. katie. >> couric: anthony. >> know people have been encouraged and heartened to see some of their 401(k)s regain what they had lost. and now this. so should people be bracing for more losses to come? >> reporter: i think a lot's going to depend on the job growth. we've had an almost 4,000-point uninterrupted run-up since the lows last year. a lot of people expected to pull back but we're only down by 7% from th.the house sent presidena bill that will raise the limit on the government's credit card they will now be allowed to borrow as much as $14.3 trillion, an increase of nearly $2 trillion. if that ceiling isn't raised, uncle sam will not be able to pay its bills. and one other financial note, more trouble for bank of america. in a civil suit, new york state accuses the bank of misleading investors about the financial condition of merrill lynch before they merged last year. meanwhile b of a has agreed to pay shareholders $150 million to settle similar charges brought by the federal government. washington and much of the east coast are preparing for a major snowstorm. th
first thought. revised numbers now show the great recession claimed 8.4 million jobs. katie. >> couric: anthony what, about the number of under-employed people, which includes those working fewer hours and those who have simply given up looking for a new job? >> reporter: that's a measure of the recession. that went in at 17.3% and is now down to 16.5%. >> couric: a couple of pieces of good news. anthony mason. thank you, anthony. in other news tonight, a monster snowstorm is on the move. warnings are up from the midwest to the mudd atlantic and carolina. the washington, d.c. area is getting hit hard right now. nancy cordes is in arlington, virginia, tonight. i understand, nancy, this could be a record snowfall. >> reporter: it sure could, katie. in fact, the government is using two terms to describe this massive snowstorm-- "extremely dangerous" and "epic." even the forecasters can barely believe the latest snowfall predictions. >> again, those totals we're talking about 20-- i know, 20-30 inches. >> reporter: in washington, which normally gets just 16 inches all year. >> better than
think he did himself any good? >> reporter: well, katie, considering the damage that's been done to his company he really had to come. staying away would have been unthinkable. but judging from the tone of the questions he took here today, it's clear he's going to face continuing skepticism. with a virtual army of reporters and photographers on his heels, the man at the top of toyota arrived on capitol hill to an intense reception more in line with a visiting head of state than a foreign industrialist. but akio toyoda was sworn in like any other witness before congress and quickly offered an act of contrition. >> i am deeply sorry for any accident that toyota drivers have experienced. >> reporter: the grandson of toyota's founder but now running an automaker that's recalled more cars than it's sold in one year, toyoda got a taste of the anxiety and anger that's grown along are w his cars' defects. >> we had a great deal of faith in something that was stamped "made in japan." that it was of the highest reliability. and you injured that thought process in the american public. >> how do yo
is back. katie? >> couric: mark strassmann in new orleans tonight. mark, thank you so much. to politics now. the presidential election is still a long way off, but republican sarah palin was sounding very much like a candidate over the weekend as she addressed the tea party convention in nashville. while she didn't throw her hat into the ring, she did seem willing to try it on for size. here's nancy cordes. >> america is ready for another revolution, and you are a part of this. >> reporter: the former vice presidential candidate gave the anti-spending small government tea party crowd just what they came to hear. >> we're drowning in national debt. only limited government can expand prosperity. many of us have had enough. >> reporter: half the speech was devoted to slamming the president. >> how's that "hopey changey" stuff working out for ya? >> reporter: criticizing him for everything from the stimulus bill to national security. >> we need a commander-in-chief, not a professor of law standing at the lecture! >> what was different about this sarah palin speech is that it had all of the
of snow in a whole year. the last two storms each surpassed that and this one might, too. katie? >> couric: amazing. sharyl attkisson. sharyl, thanks very much. next time, wear a hat! >> reporter: (laughs) >> couric: meanwhile, it's a very stormy weather map tonight as the snow barrels towards the east coast. rain is pounding southern california, that's creating a perfect storm for more mudslides forcing hundreds of people around los angeles to evacuate their homes. ben tracy has more on that. >> raining in some areas. >> reporter: at another storm moves in, homeowners race to go out. >> our house can go down the canyon. >> reporter: 541 homes are being evacuated near rain-soaked hillsides that could give way at any moment. >> i'm frightened for the people staying, frightened they're going to risk their life. >> reporter: some won't go, signing a form saying they're staying at their own risk. >> we have a flood wall. we have a lot of sandbags. >> reporter: just up the street, basins designed to catch mudslides before they hit home are full of debris from storms this past weekend. >> mud fl
in to new orleans. i'm katie couric. also tonight, sarah palin takes on the president. >> how's that "hopey changey" stuff working out for ya? >> couric: could this be a preview of 2012? children and autism. a new study finds the risk increases with the age of the mother. and everyone in the world has a story. his began when he struck oil-- or at least struck the oil company. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. mardi gras has come early to new orleans and the people of that city are floating on air after the saints upset the colts to win their first-ever super bowl. and the game itself made history drawing more than 106 million viewers. that makes it the most-watched television program in u.s. history. mark strassmann reports on the saints in new orleans coming back stronger than ever. >> reporter: saints be praised. new orleans is back on top. >> you deserve it, dog! >> reporter: and to saints players, fans, and their battered city, the magic of miami goes beyond footb
: it certainly is, katie, it was chilling testimony from the nation's top intelligence and law enforcement officials. >> my greatest concern, and what keeps me awake at night, is that al qaeda and its terrorist allies and affiliates could very well attack the united states. >> reporter: an attempted attack they said, is not a long-term possibility but a near-term certainty. >> what is the likelihood of another terrorist attempted attack on the u.s. homeland in the next three to six months? high or low? director blair? >> an attempted attack the priority is certain, i would say. >> mr. panetta? >> i would agree with that. >> mr. mueller? >> agree. >> reporter: c.i.a. director panetta said the fear is not such of another 9/11 but that al qaeda is relying more and more on recruits with little training using simple devices, as in the attempted christmas day attack by suspect umar farouk abdulmutallab. and sources tell s news today that abdulmutallab has begun talking again with investigators those sources say "he has provided solid leads, but no one knows how valuable that information really i
, but mostly to find out what kind of deal he could get if he cooperates. katie? >> couric: david, if he is such a gold mine of information, is he likely to spill the beans on the whereabouts of a top taliban leader in afghanistan, mullah omar? >> reporter: well, if anybody could lead the u.s. to mullah omar, this is the guy. and he could also help find some senior al qaeda leaders. but now the word of his capture is out, they've surely gone aground. >> couric: david martin at the pentagon tonight. david, thank you. david mentioned that major offensive now underway in southern afghanistan. today a second company of 150 u.s. marines joined the battle to retake marjah. the fighting is said to be sporadic. the taliban disorganized. u.s. and afghan troops are being care to feel avoid more civilian casualties. 15 were inadvertently killed over the weekend. mandy clark reports tonight from marjah. >> reporter: road by road, house by house, coalition forces are picking their way through marjah, a town that's become a minefield. coalition officials say the fighting is dying down, but they're fin
's statement was just a start. the real test will be how he behaves from now on. katie? >> couric: mark strassmann in ponte vedra, florida, tonight. mark, thank you. also his statement today, tiger woods said parents used to point me-to-me as a role model for their kids, i owe all of those families a special apology. so will his many fans young and old forgive him? ben tracy has that part of the story. >> reporter: the women on this college golf team in claremont, california, have yet to play a tournament this season. but some of them say they've already lost a role model. >> i think it just was shocking and kind of upsetting. >> i am deeply sorry. >> reporter: they watched as tiger tried to claw his way out of his moral hazard, apologizing to his business partners, his foundation and the young golfers who idolized him. some were forgiving. >> everyone makes mistakes and he realizes his mistakes. >> >> reporter: some felt for his wife. >> you're giving someone your heart and he tore it out of her. >> reporter: and some were still angry. >> no amount of apology or words is going to eradi
it all up. >>> if you are looking for somebody to cuddle with you, this is your kind of gal. katie. >> katie. >> aleen gabey brought her in from the maryland spca. she's so cute. >> she is. >> she is laid back. she's about 4 1/2 years old. we took her in from another shelter. she's heartworm positive and needs special treatment. she needs to be kept quiet which works for her because she already is. she is up for adoption at the maryland spca. >> every person who came in the studio to greet her, she snuggled up. >> i know the storms are tough for people this week. a lot of people ended up losing their pets which is sad. beagles often end up lost. >> right. >> they tend to wander off. there are things that you can do. check in your immediate neighborhood is a great idea, asking your neighbors, looking around your house, especially if your dog tends to be a little more shy. he won't venture too far. >> okay. >> you can also report to the local shelters, visit the local shelters. there's other great resources online. findto it. o.com. >> yes. you told us about that during the storm. >
found out after she paid for an early refund. katie zellers is a hard working administrative assistant. >> can i take a message? >> reporter: but with bills piling up at home, she needed her tax refund as soon as possible. >> i'm a single mom with the economy, i've been struggling this year, i've had some pay cuts and changes in my job, so i needed it quick. >> reporter: so she says she went to the chain instant tax service for an instant refund. officially a refund anticipation loan or ral. she paid several hundred dollars so that -- >> the banks would then process i would have my check within 12 to 48 hours. >> reporter: a few days later she says instant tax called to say her loan was turned down? they told me that i was rejected simply because i was considered high risk because this year my refund was considered to be too large. >> reporter: it's happening to more and more people this year as banks tighten the screws on all sorts of loans. instant tax in jackson hewett have been especially hard hit because one of their main lenders, santa barbara bank is getting out of the ral busin
president bill clinton is taken to the hospital for an emergency heart procedure. i'm katie couric. we'll have the latest on his condition. also tonight, the winter of discontent. our new poll find widespread cynicism, even anger, with what's going on in our nation's capital. and your life is in their hands, but are they up to the job? where america stands on aviation safety. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. he's a member of a very exclusive group, one of just four living former presidents of the united states. and he's in the hospital tonight. bill clinton has just undergone an emergency procedure to unclog an artery. the 42nd president, who has a history of heart disease, had complained of chest pains. his surgeon inserted two stents to increase blood flow. the former president is 63. we're told he's in good spirits after the procedure at new york presbyterian hospital. his daughter, chelsea, is with him. she's told a friend he's ago, and secretary of state hi
headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> rodriguez: good evening, katie is off tonight. much of this president's day was spent monitoring the new u.s.-led offensive in afghanistan. 15,000 american, british, and afghan troops are battling to retake the taliban stronghold of marjah in helmand province. they're facing sniper fire and booby traps. in three days of fighting, one american and one british soldier have been killed. the enemy death toll is put at 27. not far from marjah, an afghan soldier tore down a taliban flag replacing it with the flag of his country. the latest from mandy clark just outside the battle zone. >> reporter: as the fight manager marjah grinds on, marines are reportedly making slow progress, clearing out pockets of resistance even as they come under sniper fire. one company of marines along with an afghan detachment was among the first to land in the heart of marjah. dropped in by helicopter at dawn on saturday. since then, kilo company has been engaged in almost non-stop fire fights with the taliban. last night keshgs low company
the pelican is in love. pelican named marny. i don't know. but that's pelican love. >>> katie couric has a preview of what's coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> a new report shows the use of medical technology in the country is growing by leaps and bounds. what else can we learn? we'll have that and more tonight on the cbs evening news. >> thanks, katie. here's tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we'll be right back. with fios you have instant access to news, traffic and weather without changing the channel. i will be ready for whatever the day throws at me. uh, looks like torrential rain, bumper to bumper traffic and some kind of weird smell downtown. i will be working from home today. my sister's coming. i can make it. i'm sure she's lovely. [ male announcer ] instant weather and traffic without changing the channel and 3 times more very satisfied customers than comcast. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800-974-6006 tty/v. ♪ five-dollar footlong ♪ any, any, any ♪ five, five dollar ♪ five-dollar footlong ♪ any, any, any ♪ you c-c-
.com. >>> katie couric joins us now with one of the stories coming up tonight. >> before i get to that, you guys are getting a lot of white stuff there, and you're going to get more this weekend? >> right. we got some last night. we've expecting more friday into saturday. so please come into baltimore and join us if you miss the snow. >> and more sledding. how much are we getting over the weekend? >> a foot, meteorologist bernadette tells us possibly. >> oh, my goodness. >> there are different models right now. so i think it depends which model you subscribe to. >> let me tell you what's coming up on the cbs evening news. more confusion. transportation secretary ray lahood said if they had a recalled toyota not to trive them. then he retracted or back- pedaled on that statement. it's been a tough month for the company. we'll have the latest news. and anthony mason will take a look at the impact with the company with all of these recalls and suspension of sales. and bob whir is going to tell us all about security at the super bowl. 64 separate federal agencies are involved. more than 1,000 office
. absolutely. >> greta: dana, thank you. katie able brahm went head-to-head with senator -- katie able brahm went head-to-head with senator specter in pennsylvania. >> you have awakened a sleeping giant. we are tired of this. this is why everybody in this room is so pissed off, i don't want this country turning into russia, turning into [ inaudible ] >> greta: katie joins us live. what do you want to -- what do you think is going to happen tomorrow? >> i have to conquer with the other ladies on the show. i think it is a big dog and pony show that is going to happen tomorrow. i think it is a photo-op for president obama. i don't think anything productive is going to come out of that two sides have two different views and they have just been butting heads. >> greta: is there anything president obama could do that you would find -- something would you approve of or would you hope he would do? >> i would like him to point out the fact that this is unconstitutional. they are looking to mandate every citizen in the united states to be a citizen needs to own insurance. that amazes me. he was an att
property from the victim after the attack. >>> katie couric has a preview of what's coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> he's saving the lives of troubled high school students, one football player at a time. an incredible story of the american spirit tonight. only on the cbs evening news. >>> and here's a look at tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we'll be right back. boss: so word's gettin' out that geico customers could save even more on their car insurance by signing up for other things - like homeowner's or renter's insurance. nice work, everyone. exec: well, it's easy for him. he's a cute little lizard. gecko: ah, gecko, actually - exec: with all due respect, if i was tiny and green and had a british accent i'd have more folks paying attention to me too... i mean - (faux english accent) "save money! pip pip cheerio!" exec 2: british? i thought you were australian. gecko: well, it's funny you should ask. 'cause actually, i'm from - anncr: geico. save even more with our new multi-policy discount. >>> it's easy to understand why these blizzards have been tough in
research, the tests could be on patients in a couple of years. >>> katie couric has a preview of what's coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> tiger woods breaks his silence. how do other athletes feel about him now? and what about reaction? plus, david faherty will have his perspective. >>> this has been a tough time for him. and as rich as you are, doesn't make any difference. when things like this happen, it strips you down to who you really are. >> that and much more tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> and here's a look at tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we'll be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, >>> looks like we could be in store for a calm weekend. live look outside right now. what about next week? wjz is live with first warning weather coverage. bob will update the five-day forecast. but first, meteorologist tim williams is in the outback with a look at what we can expect. >> it will be a nice saturday for many folks. tonight, getting to temperatures around the 20- degree mark. and tomorrow, that's where we start. with a good bit of sunshine. much like today. tem
under age 65. >>> katie couric has a preview of what's coming up. >> the nation's capital is losing a local celebrity today. tie sean, the hugely popular panda is being sent to china. we'll show you his final farewell and what lies ahead. that story and more tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> here's a look at tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we'll be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,, >>> well, maryland prepares for a major snowstorm. by this time tomorrow, we expect to have several inches of snow on the ground. wjz is live. bob is updating the five-day forecast. but first, meteorologist tim williams is live in the outback, with his eyes toward the skies. give us a more detailed look what we can expect tomorrow. >>> it is rolling in here a little faster. we talked about it arriving by -- after the rush hour tomorrow. but it's going to be here maybe a little quicker. but we're still talking mid- to late morning arrival, area wide. temperatures get up tomorrow, only into the 20s. if we're lucky, we'll start to crest that 32, and into 35. but it's going to depend. and this number was
of congress. >>> well, katie couric has a preview of what's coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> we'll continue our exclusive investigation into the use of antibiotics and healthy livestock. we'll talk with a farmer who has seriously curtailed the practice. and what happened in denmark when that country banned their widespread use? that's tonight. only on the cbs evening news. >>> thanks, katie. here's a look at tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we're be right back. with fios you have instant access to news, traffic and weather without changing the channel. i will be ready for whatever the day throws at me. uh, looks like torrential rain, bumper to bumper traffic and some kind of weird smell downtown. i will be working from home today. my sister's coming. i can make it. i'm sure she's lovely. [ male announcer ] instant weather and traffic without changing the channel and 3 times more very satisfied customers than comcast. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800-974-6006 tty/v. >>> all right. the second enormous snowstorm. things are finally starting
this was a necessary move, in order to compete for federal funding. >>> katie couric has a preview of whether or not it is coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> how one organization is helping thousands of hungry children all over the world, one feedbag at a time. an inspiring story of the american spirit tonight, only on the cbs evening news. >>> and here's a look at tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we'll be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,, >>> we're going to get? snow in the next few days. it's not the snow we have to worry about. it's the winds. bob will update the five-day forecast. but first, meteorologist bernadette woods is in the outback with a more detailed look at what we can expect. >> i want to show you, as far as tonight goes, there's already rain moving into southern maryland. it will change into snow overnight. that's just the first part. tomorrow morning, probably snow as we head through the morning commute hours. then there's going to be a little break in the action before the next round gets under way. so in the midday hours, we're going to see the winds. temperat
hikers who needed assistance getting out of the area. >>> katie couric has a preview of what's coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> coming up, a doctor's unusual hobby has its ups and downs. so the largest collection of yo yos in the whole wide world. that story tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> thanks, katie. here's a look at tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we'll be right back. host: could switching to geico really save you 15% or more on car insurance? host: does elmer fudd have trouble with the letter r? elmer: shhhh, be very quiet; i'm hunting wabbits. director (o/c): ok cut!!!! uh...it's i'm hunting "rabbits," elmer. let's try that again. elmer: shhhh, i'm hunting wabbits. director (o/c): cuuuuut! rabbits. elmer: wabbits director (o/c): rabbits. elmer: wabbits. director (o/c): rabbits with an "r." elmer: aw...this diwector's starting to wub me the wong way. car owner: yeah, here she is. friend: it's uh . . . great. car owner: thanks. friend: yeah. car owner: doors would have been nice. friend: yeah. car owner: they weren't in my budget. friend: no biggie. c
, that a majority of americans, 53%, now believe the u.s. cannot afford to fix health care at this time. katie. >> couric: nancy cordes, reporting, and ambushing people around the nation's capital. nw also in washington, the cleanup goes on after the second blizzard in a week. the storm system has swept across 26 states. the national weather service estimated 50 million people were affected in some way. the storm is blamed for at least 12 deaths. today, the airlines canceled about 2600 flights after grounding nearly 6,000 yesterday. at the height of the blizzard, some 460,000 homes and businesses lost power. many are still in the dark tonight. sharyl attkisson has more on the big cleanup effort. >> reporter: the storm may be over for the northeast, but in the suburban farms of maryland, an hour outside of washington, d.c., they're still dealing with catastrophic conditions. up to 25 vehicles got stranded overnight. most of the people have gotten out, but some of the cars seem nowhere near rescue. we were able to get to robert cotton. his rig jackknifed at noon yesterday, two miles shy of his d
. back to you. >>> all right, the cbs evening news is less than an hour away. katie couric joins us live from new york city with the preview. >> hey, i'm excited. miss virginia is miss america. look at that. >> another virginia girl doing good. >> of course she wants to be a tv anchor, right lesli? >> i want to tell her to aim higher, katie. that's what i want to tell her. >> that's a good point. anyway, coming up tonight, guys, they are suppose to be protecting our skies. the u.s. air martials, secretly -- marshals secretly assigned to your flight. is there something wrong with that federal agency? we have a special investigation. and plus, steve hartman will take us to where he discovered a cold war about a kid and their operation to turn himself into a bodybuilder. don't worry, he will explain. those stories and a lot more tonight, only on the cbs evening news right after 9news now. lesli, i read that and it is actually a really good story now that i know more about it. >> looking forward to seeing it as to seeing you too, katie, thanks. ♪[ music ] >>> i did not watch that, but i mi
news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> rodriguez: good evening. katie is off. we begin tonight with sadness on what was supposed to be a joyous occasion: the start of the winter olympics in vancouver. today, just hours before the lete died in a training accident on the luge track. it was captured on video and we must warn you it's graphic. the accident happened at the end of a practice run. the luger flew over the wall and crashed into a pole. jeff glor is in vancouver tonight. >> reporter: the crash was horrific. 21-year-old nodar kumaritashvili of the former soviet republic of georgia went over a track wall at 88 miles an hour and struck an unpadded steel pole just as he approached the finish line. he was pronounced dead this afternoon. luge is already one of the most dangerous sports in the world. so fast it's the only winter olympic sport timed to a thousandths of a second. uncovered riders slide feet first at a breakneck pace. the track with this happened is the single-fastest course on the planet. its safety has been questione
for the saints, tells katie couric how new orleans became his home on and off the field. >>> also we'll meet pierre gar son reaching out to the people of haiti. >>> and as you know, justin bieber performs live just for us on "the early show." "mommy, who's your valentine?" i said, "daddy, of course." he said, "no, no, no. daddy doesn't count." "you know, your valentine is who you want to sit by," "who you get in trouble with, who you tell your secrets to," "who you play with at recess." i said, "well, that's daddy, too." this valentine's day, wouldn't your valentine... like to know how you feel? give them a refreshingly real card from hallmark. osteo bi-flex has helped me... not have crunchy knees, not have a stiff back. osteo bi-flex with the exclusive ingredient 5-loxin... shown to improve joint comfort within 7 days. osteo bi-flex gets me through the day. [ female announcer ] we all love. ♪ we all share. ♪ we all create. ♪ and we all get dirty. try new and improved all with more cleaning ingredients. all's trusted, powerful stainlifters help get your whole wash incredibly clean. and
can grab a good looking bargain. katie lee is lear to show you house to save or splurge. >> speaking of good looking bargains. >> katie is so brave to keep coming back in the morning. >> despite the abuse. >> can i ask -- >> can we give props for mayor bloomberg? >> the city looks great. >> you can buzz right up and down 5th avenue. >> why are we playing music with a little bit of a caribbean twist in it, a little bit of steel drum when we're out here -- it is cold. >> they're trying to change our brains. >> listen to this wind. >> it's much colder now than when i walked into work. >> the winds have picked up. let's go to the happens right now. take a look. the snow is out of the way. >>> that's a quick look at your weather. if you're in the northeast or mid-atlantic states, don't be a doof. clear off your roof before you got on the highway. it can be unsafe. >> very good. thank, dave. >>> trans fats and too many calories may not be the only reason for america's obesity problem. steven perri nechne is here to explain why some chemicals are being called obese did that ogens. >> it was
regularly advises members and senators of congress working to reform healthcare. >>> katie couric has more on what's coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> what is one of the biggest charities in the u.s. really doing in haiti? we'll follow the money in an exclusive investigation tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> here's a look at tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we'll be right back. >>> wjz has the weather forecast. tomorrow, day much like today. a lot of sunshine. it will be on the breezy side. as you can see. probably getting up to 41 or 42 by the afternoon. by the next five days, weekend looks pretty good. lots of sun. mid-40s. monday looks like a rain-snow mixture around the region. and cloudy skies clearing out. tuesday. 40 degrees. for early next week. vic? >> thanks a lot, bob. >>> still to come tonight. the ravens' top receiver has new contract demands. >>> mark has the latest on an odd request next in sports. ,,,, >>> well, let the games begin. >> this is where it does get interesting. free agent derrick mason ways -- weighs in on his future. mason is ponderi
evening news. >>> thanks, katie. here's a look at tonight's closing numbers on wall street. are you making it easier for bacteria to grow on your dentures? you are if you use toothpaste instead of soaking them in polident toothpaste is abrasive on dentures look, scratches where bacteria can collect and grow and bacteria can cause bad breath that's why i recommend replacing toothpaste with polident only polident is proven to clean without scratching and kills 99.9% of odor causing bacteria don't scratch your dentures clean use polident every day >>> winds are starting to die down, after a blusty -- blustery cold evening. what's in store for the weekend? bob turk will update the five- day forecast. and also give us a closer look at what we can expect. >> the winds are calming down tomorrow. it is breezy. but we'll have a lot more sunshine. temperatures get up around low 40s. upper 40s by midday. maybe 42, the eventual high. and next five days, temperatures actually warmer. 44, 46, 44. talking close to normal. but tuesday night and wednesday, another system could bring us rain and/or rain-sno
classes also did not portray intercourse negatively, nor suggest condoms were ineffective. >>> katie couric has more tonight on what's coming up. >>> an exclusive, behind-the- scenes look for super bowl 44. we'll take you inside to see how s.w.a.t. teams are protecting the stadium. that story and more tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> and here's a look at tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we'll be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,, >>> a cool, mostly clear look at evening. a lot more could be on the way. wjz is live with first warning complete coverage. bob will update the five-day forecast. but first, meteorologist bernadette woods is in the outback with a more detailed look at what we can expect tomorrow. >> no, tomorrow is the calm day. this is what we're expecting tomorrow. temperatures below freezing early in the day. so anything that became a slush and didn't fully melt away today could be frozen for the morning hours. but as we head through the afternoon, sunshine, patchy clouds. there will be more melting. however, tomorrow night, temperatures drop once again. and that sets
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